agent(redirected from agented)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Angiogenic GENe Therapy. A clinical trial evaluating the safety & efficacy of an angiogenic gene therapy, Ad5-FGF4 (fibroblast growth factor 4).
Primary endpoint 1-month, 3-month exercise tolerance.
Conclusion Early data indicate that Ad5-FGF4 significantly improves exercise time in treated patients.
Choice in dying An adult appointed by the declarant, under an advance directive executed or made in accordance with the legal provisions, to make health care decisions for the declarant. VA Bd of Medicine, 1997-98 § 54.1-2982
Epidemiology A factor (such as a microorganism, chemical substance, or form of radiation) whose excessive presence, or relative absence (in deficiency states), is essential for the occurrence of a disease.
Health insurance An insurance company representative licensed by the state who solicits, negotiates, or effects insurance contracts and who provides services to the policyholder for the insurer.
Infomatics A small mobile piece of computer software that can send itself across a computer network and perform a task on a remote machine.
Medspeak A thing capable of producing an effect.
Military A code term for a biological substance that can be used as a weapon of mass destruction.
Nutrition A substance added to a food to change a physical property.
Pharmaceutical industry An authorised person who acts on behalf of or at the direction of a manufacturer, distributor, or dispenser, not including a common or contract carrier, public warehouseman, or employee of the carrier warehouseman. VA Bd of Pharmacy, 7/97.
Pharmacology Any substance capable of producing a physical, chemical or biologic effect.
Virology An unidentified virus or pathogen.
agentClinical pharmacology An authorized person who acts on behalf of or at the direction of a manufacturer, distributor, or dispenser, which does not include a common or contract carrier, public warehouseman, or employee of the carrier warehouseman Choice in dying An adult appointed by the declarant under an advance directive, executed or made in accordance with the legal provisions, to make health care decisions for the declarant. See Declarant Epidemiology A factor, such as a microorganism, chemical substance, or form of radiation, whose excessive presence, or in deficiency diseases, relative absence, is essential for the occurrence of a disease Medtalk A thing capable of producing an effect. See Biological agent, Challenge agent, Controlled drug substance Scheduled agent, Cytoprotective agent, Cytotoxic agent, Dirty agent, Gene transfer agent, Intercalating agent, Nerve agent, Radiopaque contrast agent, Reducing agent, Reversal agent, Schedule I agent, Schedule II agent, Thrombolytic, Vesicant/blistering agent Pharmacology Any substance capable of producing a physical, chemical or biologic effect. See Alkylating agent, Antidiabetic agent, Antimitotic agent, Antineoplastic agent, Antiplatelet agent, Antipsychotic agent, Chemotherapeutic agent, Depolarizing agent, Inotropic agent, Keratolytic agent, Negative inotropic agent, Nondepolarizing agent, Positive inotropic agent Virology An unidentified virus or pathogen. See Creutzfeldt agent, Hawaii agent, Norwalk agent, Pittsburgh pneumonia agent, TORCH agent, TWAR agent.
AGENTCardiology A clinical trial–Angiogenic Gene Therapy
Patient discussion about agent
Q. Has anyone had an allergic reaction to gadolinium dye, MRI contrast agents, I have had a severe reaction. I would like to know the long term effects of this dye. And if anyone else has had or heard of problems and reactions to it. Please answer me. Thank you
Q. Can anyone suggest a treatment for plantar fasciitis, apart from ultrasound, physio, anti-inflammatory agents? My friend has had Plantar Fasciitis for more than 1 year and has persevered with all the ususal treatments above plus lots of rest from weight-bearing and elevation.
More advanced treatments include steroid-local anesthetics injections, botulinum toxin (similar to botox) injections and surgery.
The prognosis is usually favorable, and most patients achieve relief of the pain.
However, all of the above is just for general knowledge - if you have any specific question, you may want to consult a doctor.
You may read more here: